Early this year, we were fortunate to visit a pair of race tracks we’d never been to.
Push has come to shove in NASCAR these days and it leaves one to wonder: How did we get here?
Nostalgia is good, fun and healthy. It’s nice to be sentimental and think back to earlier chapters of our life. But don’t lose sight of the fact that a lot of good things are happening in racing today.
OK, I’ll admit it. It was difficult to accept the fanfare and hoopla that followed Kyle Busch’s 200th NASCAR national series victory.
Auto racing is brimming with great stories that have absolutely nothing to do with the competition side of the sport.
Three calendar pages and a handful of races into the season, this much is obvious: We are not yet out of NASCAR’s Age of Schadenfreude — a strange and troubling period that, if things don’t turn around soon, may end up defining the sanctioning body in this century.
We all have a favorite driver and a favorite race car from our youth, because, or whatever reason, we connected with that driver and that car.
The media landscape surrounding the motorsports industry continues to evolve.
I was often told that if something is priced so low that it’s too good to be true, it’s probably not a high-quality item.
McLaren has been competing in Formula One since 1966. Williams has been building its own F-1 cars since 1978. They are the two oldest teams in F-1 after Ferrari, which has been racing in the elite series since 1950.